Türkçe EXAMINATION OF THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN THE HOSPITAL ENVIRONMENT AND THE LEVELS OF EMPLOYEE'S WELL-BEING, OCCUPATIONAL STRESS AND BURNOUT
EXAMINATION OF THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN THE HOSPITAL ENVIRONMENT AND THE LEVELS OF EMPLOYEE'S WELL-BEING, OCCUPATIONAL STRESS AND BURNOUT
Keywords:Hospital, Envoriment, Health Worker, Well-Being, Job Stress, Burnout
Background: In this study, it was aimed to examine the relationship between the hospital environment and employees' well-being, job stress and burnout levels.
Methods: The research was an analytical cross-sectional study. 332 hospital staff working in a state university hospital constituted the sample of the research. Data were collected using the information form and Warwick-Edinburgh Mental Well-Being Scale, A-20 Job Stress Scale and Maslach Burnout Scale to reveal the socio-demographic characteristics of the participants. In the analysis of the data, descriptive statistics, Spearman's Rho, Mann Whitney-U and Kruskall-Wallis tests were used.
Results: Work stress and emotional exhaustion mean scores of employees who evaluated the noise level as high were found to be high. Employees who find the level of illumination low have a high mean of job stress and emotional exhaustion and depersonalization, and those who find it high have a high mean score of well-being. It was understood that the employees who found the ventilation level low had high mean scores of job stress, emotional exhaustion and depersonalization, and those who found it high had high mean scores of well-being and personal achievement (p<0.05). It has been revealed that the mean score of job stress, emotional exhaustion and depersonalization of the employees who evaluate social support as bad is high, and the mean score of well-being is high for those who evaluate it as good.
Conclusion: In this study, it was understood that there is a statistically significant relationship between physical and psychosocial environmental factors and health workers' well-being, job stress and burnout levels.